I recently wrote a story about b-school sponsored Spring Breaks to far-flung locales where students get a chance to both sightsee and also meet with local business leaders and learn…
Wuests’s story doesn’t have a fairytale ending. But it does have an element he wouldn’t have found posting his resume on HotJobs: real people at a place he wanted to work reaching out to help him because they were genuinely impressed with his creativity.
Most of us are not aggressive networkers by nature. It’s easy to forget to chase down that friend-of-a-friend for an informational interview, or to send a thank you note to that hiring manager who showed signs of interest. Here’s an online tool that can help you stop cutting corners in your job search.
By now, many different versions of your resume are probably scattered all across the web – on job boards like Monster and Yahoo! Hotjobs, on professional networks like LinkedIn, and in the obsessively-tweaked Microsoft Word document on your hard drive. It can be tough to decide where to send each new potential employer for the most up-to-date account of your work history and accomplishments. Your resume fleet needs a home.